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to the citizens who elected us that it is necessary to pass through this difficult phase. this is the only way to avoid an even worse fate. >> greeks what none of it. they are facing job losses for 30,000 public sector workers as well as new taxes. that is why they send a message the only way they can. the package of cuts are a precondition for greece getting their hands on the last amount of bail of funds they need. >> major unions promise even bigger protests for tomorrow. for more, we spoke to our correspondent in athens and asked what we can expect. >> well, there is a call by the communist union to actually surround parliament in order to keep mp's from being able to make their way there and cast a vote on a very controversial new round of austerity that the government is desperate to vote through parliament tomorrow. the unions have vowed that they will try to circle parliament to prevent the mps from voting this. rallies are expected at the capital throughout the capital. there is anger on the streets of athens. >> is there a fear that worst violence might erupt after the clashes that w
will be an option. >> we have the opportunity to go instead of working in kiribas, we'll use our qualifications to apply for jobs in other countries besides kiribas. >> reporter: as the pressure builds, the president asked the international community to address a climate change seriously. >> is to have the community deal with the problem they have created. there has to be a small responsibility here. >> reporter: the u.n. has become highly concerned about this issue. secretary-general ban ki-moon visited kiribas in september, the first secretary-general to do that. he planted mangrove trees to help prevent erosion and made an appeal for international support. >> the countries in the pacific island, they are the fronts of the front line states, and i'll carry this message to the world leaders, including general assembly, the negotiation process. >>or developing and advanced nations, there are strong differences of opinion on how to address climate change. this november, the cop17 conference will decide whether the kyoto the procoal will end in 2012. >>> joining us is a uchida from our business d
. they are introducing the $199 kindle fire, which uses google's android operating system. now here's maria with more of the show. >>> thomas friedman is the "new york times" columnist and the co-aut r of "that used to be us" good to have you on the program. >> good to be here. thank you. >> you described yourself as a frustrated optimist. what did the united states used to be that we aren't anymore? >> the book has a backward looking title but is really a forward-looking book because we believe america had a formula for success that we've gotten away from. that was built on five pillars. educate our people up to and beyond what the current level of technology is, whether it's the cotton gin or the laptop computer. second, have the best infrastructure, roads, telecom. we track the most energetic and talented risk takers. have the best rules on emphasis and have the best government funded research to push out the best technology. that was our formula for success, and what we argued at the beginning of the end of the cold war, we got away from that formula. our real challenge, and i think our real oppo
correspondent is in brussels and has been following today's talks. he told us more about her stance. >> she said that she had talks with the rest of the commission over lunch. they were pressing upon angela merkel that her backing was required because of her status as the leader of the wealthiest countries in the european union. she seems to have come on board. a week ago in berlin, she was saying that there must be changed. she said today, we will see later about that. it might be necessary. she is changing her 10 slightly on bad. she is falling in behind the commission, demanding strong support from all around the state. >> it was a day of waiting and frustration for anyone wanting to travel in and out of greece today. >> a general strike force the cancellation of all flights in the country. >> of thousands of workers took to the streets of athens to protest millions of jobs cuts. >> and job cuts and wage reductions are elements of the savings greece needs to make in order to qualify for more bailout to help. >> the chance is never -- the chant is "never." a stable never accept the government
to the global economy. if not, they might sink into a global recession. >> we have heard the u.s. say that europe must get its act together and putting extreme pressure on them reaching a solution. is there anything the u.s. can do in practical terms at this point? >> know. from the point of european leaders, it is pretty rich to hear tim geithner telling them what to do. i think what is different in europe is that the banking sector is much bigger. this is four times the size of the u.s. banking sector. the sovran crisis is much bigger. the stakes are higher and many governments have to come together. -- the sovereign crisis is much higher. >> thank you for joining us. rescue workers in turkey are continuing to search for survivors from the earthquake. two people have been pulled out from the rubble. one of them is a university student and was found alive 60 hours after the earthquake. rescue workers broke into the floor as he emerged from the debris. our correspondent sent this report. >> slowly they are digging down into the heart of the masses of concrete that were once people's h
into recession and take the rest of us with them. >> we have heard the u.s. say that you're past to get their act together. is any thing that the u.s. can do in practical terms at this point? >> no. from the point of view of european leaders, it is a pretty rich to hear tim geithner telling them what to do. the u.s. did act quickly after their own financial crisis. the banking sector is four times the size of the u.s. banking sector. this often crisis is much bigger, the stakes are much higher. this is a much more difficult situation. much more complex. >> thank you. >> in turkey, rescue workers are continuing to search for survivors from the earthquake. two people have been pulled from the rubble. one of them is a university t student that was found alive 60 hours after the earthquake struck. rescue workers broke into applause as he emerged from the debris. our correspondent sent this report. >> slowly, they are digging down into the heart of the masses of concrete that were once people's homes. they are pulling away the masonry piece by piece. four days on, they have heard no signs of life. new
-american democracy. >> senator mark kirk, appreciate your insights. moammar gadhafi is dead. that's all for us. erin burnett. "up front" starts right now. >>> we're on the front line in tripoli, moammar gaed avenue shot dead today. libyans celebrating through the night. we'll follow the oil money tonight and the bottom line on gadhafi's death. is this proof that american power is rising? let's go "out front." -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com >>> "out front" tonight, gadhafi is dead. libyan dictator moammar gadhafi killed today after 42 years of rule. we have video in tonight from misrata that shows the body of moammar gadhafi. the video is graphic. it is disturbing and it is not appropriate for all viewers. in the video which we are going to show you now, several fighters are seen surrounding the corpse shouting slogans. they're shouting allah akbar, god is great. others saying the blood of martyrs are not in vain. he has wounds on his face including one on his forehead. gadhafi was reportedly killed by a bullet to his head near the hometown of sirte. we'll show you another video taken as he wa
austerity measures proposed by the government. nhk world is in athens. >> the government bleeds us dry. they should immediately step down. >> what are we supposed to do if we can't receive a psi? >> reporter: in athens, the square in front of the parliament is packed with demonstrators on monday, wednesday, i should say. more than 120,000 protesters are marching through the city's center, chanting anti-austerity ogs. e otestasaunched by mar iove measures including pension cuts and layingff of about 30,000iv sean.me demonstrators threw firebombs at the police. this is the first demonstration of tcan greece sce the start of the sereign debt crisis two years ago. transport, hospital and other public workers are among the protesters. traffic in the capital is paralyzed and many strikers were converging on the parliament building. the government is trying to persuade the public to accept the new measures, which it says are essential to securing immediate funds for the country. >>> china sharply reduced holdings of u.s. government bonds ter the credit rating agency downgraded u.s. debt in ea
, the u.s. chamber of commerce, and the brookings institution discussed the role of the u.s. government and the imf, and the implications for the u.s. economy. this is two hours. >> hearing today is on the year zone debt crisis and implications to the united states. ask unanimous consent mr. lynn of massachusetts and mr. greene from texas both members of the financial services committee can silt in with the must members of the subcommittee today for purposes of delivering a testimony and asking the witnesses questions today. we limit time to 10 minute, and i recognize myself for as much time as i might consume. today we're focused on the eurozone debt crisis and impact on the u.s. economy. despite the systems, the e.u., international monetary fund, imf, greece, portugal, and italy plunged into the deep this year. the economies show sign of strain. in the past year, there's a series of credit rating downgrades for many e.u. members following the grounds of stress tests on important european banks. these rating agencies warned about the risks associated with the global connectedness of ba
of things they can use to be basically. >> did you want to comment? >> i think i agree with you that i believe we should look at it. we have a different color coming in every year. how do we know what the future will look like? what people are looking for in their retirement system. it may make the military more enticing to come and if an individual thinks they may have something they can take with them. also, even though you have a gi bill, i think that is an outstanding benefits. whistle have an individual who will be separated possibly during drawdown with 12 years of service. i think we need to look at that. that is what we will do. >> to read very much. we will proceed to mr. kaufman of colorado. >> i guess my first question is, some of the testimony reference to that it is a relatively low percentage of payroll that supports the retirement system but nobody has said what that is. i wonder if somebody can give me a percentage number. >> at this point we have some of the numbers i would like to take a for the record, please. >> very well. i just think -- first of all, i agree with
of u.s. government bonds after a credit rating agency downgraded u.s. debt in early august. the latest data released by the u.s. treasury department on tuesday show that china's holdings of u.s. treasures fell to $1.173 trilli37 trillion at f august. that's down from $1.173 trillion a month earlier. this marks the first time this china has sold so many u.s. treasures in a single month. we spoke to christian carillo, director of asia pacific interest rate strategy at societe general securities in tokyo on what the impact on markets might be. >> the chinese, the pboc and its international reserve arm, are in the process of diversifying away from u.s. treasuries. this is mainly a result of their policy to try to realign their exchange rate at a more acceptable level in the international market. so it's normal for chinese authorities to be opportunistically trying to sell holdings of u.s. treasuries and buy other things. the u.s. is still a major currency in international markets, not only because of the ratings themselves but also because of the uses of the u.s. dollar both in investment
in the insurance government, fisheries, and forest sector. the u.s. starts green buildings in china. my question is is the investment bank ceos working diligently to launch these securities all got fired because of the credit crisis, and do you have thoughts on how to get their attention again at the banks? >> i'm not spending a lot of time on banks these days, and i think what you need to ask is not so much -- i think you can assume that banks will be involved when there's a real demand and the proper incentives, and so when we start looking at green buildings or all series of other environmentally fiesht products, i think what you need to do is let's just start with government policies. i think you need proper government policy, and i think that companies need to hear from their investors, from their customers, from their employers, and i think that's why most major companies do these sorts of things they do when they do positive things that have a beneficial impact on the environment, and they think it's good business, and i think that -- and i think markets develop when there's a demand and
of america that built this great country. ronald reagan, one of our greatest presidents, used to describe this nation as that shining city on a hill. but in the last several years, that shining city on a hill has slid down to the side of the hill because of the struggling economy because this administration is weakening our military. because of foggy foreign policy around the world and because of a severe deficiency of leadership, i believe that the american people are saying loud and clear, that they want to move this shining city on the hill back to the top of the hill where it belongs. and i believe that we can do that in november of 2012. [ applause ] there are two things that some people having figured out yet. some are still trying to answer the question, why is herman cain doing so well in the polls? he doesn't have the greatest amount of money. a lot of people didn't even know who he was. i can tell you what's happening that they don't get yet. number one, the voice of the people is more powerful than the voice of the media. you are the people and you are listening. [ applause ] s
correspondent, a veteran of the battlefield in libya, richard engel here in studio with us. richard, for most of our adult life really, an era is over. >> most libyans never knew another leader. these are shocking images that will resonate not only around the middle east but around the world. an arab dictator killed by his own people. gadhafi's final moments, injured, dazed, manhandled and dying, captured by rebels who prop him up on the hood of a car to take pictures, proof of life, but he wouldn't live much longer. [ gunfire ] >> reporter: news of gadhafi's death triggered wild celebrations across libya. he was killed in sirte, his hometown, in a neighborhood called district 2. fighting there has been intense for weeks. the reason is now obvious. the rebel assault devastated district 2, so today moammar gadhafi tried to escape. in a convoy with body guards he attempted to slip out of sirte, but the convoy was spotted and u.s. officials say targeted by a nato air strike. gadhafi survived the strike. witnesses say he managed to crawl to a nearby drainpipe under a bridge. it was there, in a pi
at the quarterback position and we expect him to lead us to a win. >> we feel confident with him out there. we've seen them pick us apart in practice so we feel like he knows what to do, he knows how to execute it. but game speed is a little different. things move faster and there is no repeats. so hopefully he'll go out there and feel confident and he'll get us a win. we need one. >> yeah, they do. the redskins are 3-2 after losing to philadelphia last week. and the thing about what d'angelo said is that is the one thing that is different, the game speed is faster. you can't simulate that in practice. but i will make one prediction. he will not throw four interceptions. >> are you sure about that? >> i'm saying right now, he will not. he will know throw four interceptions. >> we're going to write that down. >> they all seem to be taking it in stride. >> all right, thanks. >>> well still to come, repair bills mounting at the national cathedral and the mayor said the city doesn't have the cash to step in and help. but he has a plan. find out who he wants to help hand over millions. bob? >>> it'
. >> great being with you. >> thanks, victoria. that's it for tonight. that's all for us tonight. >>> i'm zain verjee at cnn in london. here are the headlines this hour. russia and china vetoed a u.n. security council measure on syria on tuesday. the draft resolution would have called for a halt to syria's crack down on descent. they said it would have blindly pressured syria. u.s. ambassador susan rice says the countries that have blocked the resolution wanted to sell arms to the syrian regime. >>> amanda knox is back in the u.s. she flew home a day after an italian jury overturned her murder conviction in the 2007 killing of her roommate, meredith kercher. she appeared at a news conference at seattle's airport, choked with emotion, she thanked her supporters. >>> 17 people have been killed in an accident at a chinese coal mine. government officials say that they're investigating the cause. 11 of the 28 people in the mine shaft survived. few chinese mines adapt to regulations and accidents are common in the country. >>> in the michael jackson involuntary manslaughter trial, prosecutors
clark, thank you for waking up with us, it feels chilly out there, yes, thank you, it is cool out there this morning and mostly clear skies, some higher clouds up above and the fog is disappeared, that is not the case this morning, 30s and 40s we will get ready, 60s and lower to mid-70s. >>> watch the san mateo bridge, we are watching it traffic is looking good, heading out to the bridge with no major problems. this commute looks good and that traffic is moving along nicely, let's go back to the desk. >>> well a tense situation, occupied protesters in oakland, right now san francisco police are on standby and these are live pictures from a staging area, we have seen some officers and they have reported they will be leaving the area couple of minutes ago to herman plaza. they boarded the area incase of any action and kraig debro is in oakland where demonstrators are still camped out and it has been relatively peaceful there. we begin with ms. wong, here is more. >> reporter: they are much smaller crowds than we have seen starting last night into this morning. within the last half
from the u.s. and maintained by ground crews in the warning. but some are warning they could become a little too handy. >> let me say one thing about drone strikes. i support them as a tool. but we have to be very careful how we use them. but we have to have a counter narrative, we have to live our values, we have to do other thing, diplomacy and development in the countries in order to persuade the next generation not to strap an suicide belt. >> and meantime a new travel alert in the wake of the death of anwar al-awlaki. they say the death of him could provide motivation for anti-american attacks worldwide from individuals or groups seek to go retaliate. americans traveling oversees are urged to register with the u.s. embassy in the country they are visiting. >> thanks very much. of course, the death of anwar al-awlaki has dealt a blow to al-qaeda. joining us former fbi agent. >> how big is this for the u.s. military? >> it's a big deal. he was clearly one of the key leaders in al-qaeda and there's only a certain amount of leaders. it's not an infinite pool. it hurts them. it send
deeply to us here in the united states because our country has no bigger more important economic relationship than we have with europe. while the direct exposure of the u.s. financial system to the most vulnerable countries in europe is limited, we have substantial trade and investment tries with europe and european stability matters greatly for american exporters and for american jobs. already the crisis has slowed growth significantly in europe and around the world as increased uncertainty and red e reduced risk appetite, undermine business and consumer confidence and reduced household wealth. there are downside risk to the outlook for the u.s. economy and job creation. it is vitally important to the united states that europe is able to address its issues effectively and in a timely fashion. for this reason the administration has closely engaged with european leaders to encourage them to move forward in an effective way. at the same time, our supervisors have for some time been working closely with the u.s. financial institutions to identify risks and to improve their ability
to high-speed internet to answer the areas of the u.s. tonight at 8:00 p.m. on c-span to. after european leaders struck a deal, the presidents of the european council addressed members of parliament. part of it includes a second rescue financial plan with banks taking a 50% of laws on greek that. this one hour debate include opening remarks. >> i come to both of you, dear president, thank you for coming. only six hours after the last conclusions on the euro summit. i would like to ask the president of european councils for taking the floor. >> thank you, mr. president. dear colleagues, good morning. as i said, only a few hours ago , all the institutions and governments have been spending a significant political capital on dealing with the debt crisis. the situation was involving into a systemic concern. it had to be contained. that is what we've done. last night was a crucial political step which still requires technical and legal follow-up. sometimes i hear complaints that markets do not give democracies at the time we need to get things approved. there is some truth in it. i am deeply
but over, and pledged to pull out u.s. forces by the end of this year. good evening. i'm judy woodruff. >> woodruff: and i'm jeffrey brown. on the newshour tonight, we excerpt the president's remarks; and margaret warner talks with white house deputy national security advisor denis mcdonough about the coming draw-down . >> woodruff: then, we ask libya's ambassador to the u.s., ali suleiman aujali, about the questions surrounding moammar qaddafi's death and what's next for his country. >> brown: mark shields and david brooks analyze the week's news. >> woodruff: and paul solman talks to author michael lewis about his new book, a travelogue of sorts about nations hit hard by the financial crisis. >> all these different societies were faced with exactly the same temptation-- free money. they behaved radically differently from one another. why? >> woodruff: that's all ahead on tonight's newshour. major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: >> well, the best companies are driven by new ideas. >> our future depends on new ideas. we spend billions on advanced technologies. >> it'
into debt. dean reynolds tells us why some believe it will only get worse. and in a state with high unemployment, ben tracy on why there are thousands of jobs with no workers to fill them. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley. >> pelley: good evening. from the emerald city. at a time when there is so much anger in the streets of america over wall street greed and corporate corruption, we begin tonight with one of the biggest wall street insider trading cases ever. at a time when many americans were losing their 401(k)s, prosecutors say rajat gupta was leaking secret corporate information to a hedge fund tycoon so that that tycoon's fund wouldn't suffer the same fate. gupta was in a perfect position to do that inside the board rooms of some of the country's biggest corporations. the result, prosecutors say, was that the hedge fund made millions while ordinary americans got soaked. justice correspondent bob orr has our story. >> reporter: as a board more february proctor & gamble, and goldman sachs, rajat gupta regularly heard sensitive corporat
this piece i poured yesterday and you use this thing to what? this is used to pull out the inner plug. once the concrete dries, mary removes the mold. this effort requires the use of an engine hoist and some good old fashioned elbow grease. that came out easy. nice let's take off this piece first mary. just sort of shimmy it back. perfect. ha ha, look at that. oh beautiful. mary smooths the surface with additional cement, then she adds the color pigment. i actually apply it with my hands and i sort of do it in an abstract motion till it comes to you know the stage where i feel it's finished a clear coat of sealer is applied, and the vessels are ready for use it's cool what people put in the pots because really whatever they choose sort of offsets the color of the pieces as well and creates that contrast. it definitely adds architecturally and aesthetically to the whole environment. and to add to your environment you can find mary's vessels at "the gardner," a retail shop in healdsburg, and gracing the patios of the hotel healdsburg. [ male announcer ] this is lara. her morning begins with a
citizens are relishing their lives without a dictator in charge. the u.s. says it will pull the remainder of its nearly 40,000 soldiers out of iraq by the end of the year. washington had planned to keep thousands of troops stationed in iraq to train local forces, but negotiations with baghdad failed to result in a deal. >> u.s. soldiers are packing up their gear. at camp victory in baghdad, the headquarters of the u.s. troop presence. the soldiers' mission is coming to a close after barack obama and iraqi prime minister agree on a withdrawal of active-duty troops in the coming months. >> today, i can report that as promised, the rest of our troops in iraq will come home by the end of the year. after nearly nine years of america's war in iraq, it will be over. >> of 39,000 u.s. troops are currently stationed in iraq. most are trainers and special forces teams. combat troops left the country a year ago. 4400 americans died in the conflict. >> tunisia takes a step towards democracy this weekend when it votes for constitutional council. a german foreign minister paid a visit to the tunisian e
crowley in washington. up next for our viewers in the u.s., "fareed zakaria gps." >>> this is "gps," the "global public square." welcome to viewers in the united states and around the world, i'm fareed zakaria. we have a really important show today. we're going to take an in-depth look at the u.s. economy from four crucial angles. first up, the big picture. and it's scary. from martin wolf of "the financial times." then a snapshot of the economy from starbucks chairman and ceo howard shultz. next up, the u.s. economy's breaking point. where are we weak incentive that's what the author of "money ball" and "the blind side, "michael lewis, will give his insights on. finally, solutions, what will fix the problems that ail us? i'll talk to tom freedman of "the new york times" about his book. >>> also, want to see the hottest new thing on the globe? take a trip to mumbai or shanghai. i'll explain. >>> and of course a few thought on steve jobs. >>> first, here's my take. barack obama busy apparently committed blasphemy. in an interview in florida last week, he dared to say that america ha
for all of the security here in kabul and across the country. as u.s. troops begin to pull out of afghanistan you will see fewer american deaths. >> sad day for our troops. thank you for the update from afghanistan. it is not even hal weep and 12 states on the east coast are diveeling with an early winter with several inches of snow falling. and a foot of heavyweight snow expected in some places. we'll get to our chief meteorologist with the latest. >> heavy and wet. there is a lot of leaves on the trees because it hasn't been fall ret. we have pink with the winter storm warnings. 12 states under the winter storm warnings. take a look at what it looks like in woodland, pennsylvania. send me picturos twitter or facebook so we can get a good idea of what is going on out there. accumulating snow and people not believing that we are dealing with that but we are. it is a record-breaking storm and snowfall in the cities that will break records and certainly interior sections talking about snow and rain in places like dc right on the edge of rain and snow . same with philadelphia and
correspondent in jerusalem. what can you tell us about this deal? do you know anything else? >> one needs to be cautious. tonight, there are several positive signs. according to the israeli media, they could have a position by tonight's. there are expected to get authority. there and several meetings over the past few days with egypt. israel seems to have a very important role in all of this. from what we know now, 1000 prisoners should be released in several stages. these are a high-profile prisoners. it is not clear which names are on the list. >> why is this development coming? >> it would be necessary to see the details of who made the concession. the media on both sides seem to have been more flexible on the issues. i expect the hamas leaders to profit from this, especially the military, because of all the changes in hamas lately. the initiative of abbas and the west bank leadership has gotten a lot of international attention. they have been under pressure from the israeli public to find a solution for a long time. the call this blood on their hands. there is a majority who once him
. andrea's received high marks for his insightful analysis and wide use of original interviews and formally classified materials as he opens a window on this important time in history. in the process he has also produced the most thorough account yet of president ford's handling of relations with the shot, king faisal, and will policy. please join me in welcoming andrew scott cooper. [applause] [applause] >> thank you. thank you to the gerald r. ford presidential library for roasting me in making my research in this wonderful event possible. you may have heard the expression, it's good to be king well, tonight it's good to be a historian. oil diplomacy and oil dependency this morning the new york times published an op-ed on foreign oil dependency. the "wall street journal" published one on the importance of history studies in creating competitive dynamic work force. we seek to bridge to compelling in vital areas of public interest. it is a rare and wonderful thing for a historian to watch as events the world speculated about a generation ago finally come to pass more than three decades late
through the u.s. >> i urge the president not to put this pipeline in. thank you. [applause] >> thank you very much. we will submit this armband and you can do all you want. we will submit this for senator clinton president obama to join us and be pipeline fighters and the santa lovers and be ogallala aquifer lovers. we are depending on you. we are counting you. [applause] >> i'm here today as a citizen concerned about the future of my country and particularly about the world that my two and a half year-old niece will inherit the achieving the stories of people who have been surfing from and fighting to tar sands to government which is endangering their way of life as well as the fact that nafta scientist doctor james hansen has called development of the tar sands game over for the clever. i knew i had to take a stand. along with 1252 other people, i was arrested outside the white house last month to let president obama note i want him to stay no to the tar sands keystone xl pipeline. ike skelton support our friends in canada who are fighting to keep the dangers tar sands development. the
steve has had. even the president used water to show condolences'. -- used twitter to show condolences'. >> he had a tremendous charisma, and he believed things so passionately that you would believe them. >> steve jobs, adopted as a baby and later a college dropout, was always determined to follow its own path. more than 30 years ago with apple's co-founder steve wozniak he said out to bring personal computers into the home. >> almost any time we had discussions about how something should be done, he was almost always right. >> the drive for perfection made him a demanding colleague, but he persuaded consumers to pay top prices for gadgets like the iphone and the ipad that look and often worked better than their rivals. and when he was forced out of apple for more than a decade, it changed another industry with picks are. he pioneered the animation unit. he tells students at stanford university that facing death brought things into focus. >> your time is limited, so do not waste living someone else's life. do not be trapped by dogma, which is living with the results of other people's
of san antonio texas. this is a town of campbellton. the u.s. geological survey says it is the largest quake to hit the area since '93. the earthquake was just over two miles deep and caused the brief evacuation of the federal building in downtown san antonio. welcome back. let's continue on in the breaking news on this thursday. the latest on the death of moammar gadhafi. president obama speaking within just this past hour in the rose garden. take a listen. >> today government of libya announced the death of moammar gadhafi. this marks the end of a long and painful chapter for the people of libya. who now have the opportunity to determine their own destiny in a new and democratic libya. >> no details from the president as to exactly how gadhafi died. there are clearly many, many questions about that. i want you to take a look at that. this footage shot today in gadhafi's home town. sirte. it appears to show gadhafi in custody and still alive up against that truck. it is jumpy, hard to follow. we do see this man purportedly gadhafi, in this semi upright position. clearly under duress.
doubt mr. obama was born in the u.s." texas governor trashed romne romney's character on o'reilly factor last night. >> you can't be for banning guns and then for second amendment and can't be for issue of abortion and then pro-life. to change those at the age of 50 or 60 tells you all you need to know about that. >> reporter: despite perry attacks, romney still leads or is tied at the top of most polls in the early voting states. at this point, the texas governor may want to pay more attention to newt gingrich who proposed optional flat tax himself weeks before perry did yesterday. now leads perry in the fox news poll. >> bret: interesting. carl, thank you. coming up in a few minutes, ron paul will join us in the center seat segment and he will take questions from the panel and he will respond to your questions on "special report" online at 7:00 eastern. log on to that right now. fox newsfoxnews.co newsfoxnews.com/sronline. we'll welcome herman cain next tuesday. we're scheduling debates with the rest of candidates. >>> president obama returned to the white house an hour ago after three
. >>> and one oil company, major oil company i should say, major u.s. oil companies, are raking in near record profits, so why are they still getting huge taxpayer subsidies? i'm wolf blitzer. you're in "the situation room." >>> he skipped the last presidential debate and sidelined himself in iowa saying he wants to focus on the first of the nation's primary state. jon huntsman is betting almost everything on new hampshire, but is trail ng the state while romney is enjoying a substantial lead and now, huntsman is joining some of romney's sharpest critics in questioning romney's conservative credentials. jon huntsman is joining us now from salt lake city. thanks very much for coming in. >> thank you, wolf. an honor to be with you. >> george will, the conservative columnist writing in an upcoming edition of "the washington post" says this about mitt romney. he says -- you agree with george will on that? >> those are pretty tough words, wolf. all i can say is this is the time when this nation wants leadership. we've been looking for leadership for some time in the white house. we haven't found it
carryinging fuel bound for u.s. and nato troops in afghanistan. trucks carrying supplies for nato forces are routinely attacked in that region. >>> harsh words from syria's foreign minister to countries that appear unsympathetic to his government, saying syria will take strong measures against any country that recognizes an opposition council that's been formed in turkey. >>> and those are today's top stories. thank you so much for watching "state of the union." up next for our viewers in the u.s., "fareed zakaria: gps." >>> this is "gps," the "global public square." welcome to viewers in the united states and around the world, i'm fareed zakaria. we have a really important show today. we're going to take an in-depth look at the u.s. economy from four crucial angles. first up, the big picture. and it's scary. from martin wolf of "the financial times." then a snapshot of the american economy from starbucks chairman and ceo howard shultz. next up, the u.s. economy's breaking point. where are we weakest? that's what the author of "moneyball" and "the blind side, michael lewis, will g
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